When learners make mistakes in a branching scenario, do you restart the scenario from the beginning, or just go back partway?
In a branching scenario, how long should we let learners go down the wrong path? What’s the balance between realism and efficiency?
Strategies for managing the complexity of branching scenarios by using Twine, planning, and using and better branching structures
Ruth Clark identifies 8 domains where scenario-based learning works, tied to strategic decision-making rather than simple procedures.
In this post, I share links on instructional writing, identifying strengths, project management tools, design principles, and more.
Intrinsic feedback sets scenario-based learning apart from traditional elearning. When you show learners the consequences of their actions, they can immediately see why it matters.
This coaching and mentoring course is an example of story-based elearning. Two characters explain the content via a conversation.
How do you manage branching scenario revision requests?
In this post, I’ll explain how to write conversations for eLearning. This style of conversation-driven eLearning uses two characters.
Instead of using a single narrator, try letting learners listen in on two characters by creating conversation-driven elearning.